mbthomas wrote:Those are the values when using DHCP. The static IP values are the ones at the bottom of that post.
Like Russell said, it's pretty obvious you have another active router creating a subnet that your PC's are currently in. To assign a static IP address, you would have to pick one in the 10.0.0.x range. However, without having control over that router, or knowing the DHCP range it's giving out, it would be very difficult to assign a static IP and be 100% certain it won't collide with one the 2nd router may issue.
I have 2 suggestions. First, try logging into the 2nd router by pointing your browser to http://10.0.0.1
and see what happens. If you can get any clue as to the make or model, try Googling for the default password. You might get lucky. You can also use a program such as Fing
, to try and extract make/model information from whatever is at 10.0.0.1.
Second, hunt down and find that router and take it offline.